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a treaty of friendship and cooperation. by 1974, as egypt began to move into the u.s. orbit, syria emerged as the no. 1 ally. not to say there are no problems between the two sides. the syrian intervention in lebanon clearly displeased moscow as did its agreement to security council to hundred 42. it's one of the few states that supported the soviet invasion of afghanistan in 1979 and was richly rewarded with military aid as a result. that continued until the advent of gorbachev in 1985 to turn off the tap of military aid. the chill in the relationship continued until 2005 when a combination of increasing syrian isolation due to policies in lebanon and a much more aggressive russian foreign policy under vladimir putin established a close russian- syrian relationship we see today. let's look at the policies of vladimir putin in his second term. i see is reacting to be setbacks like the school fiasco, the orange revolution in the ukraine, and the increasing vulnerability of the u.s. in the middle east because of the invasion of iraq which -- and because of the revival in the taliban in afgha
. then stay tuned for president obama at 10:10 a.m. eastern time. thank you all for joining us for this post-debate reaction on "washington journal." [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2012] rah: the house will be in order. the chair lays before the house a communication from the speaker. the clerk: the speaker's rooms, washington, d.c. october 23, 2012. i hereby appoint the honorable stephen c. latourette to act as speaker pro tempore on this day. signed, john a. boehner, speaker of the house of representatives. sarah: the prayer today will be offered by our guest chaplain, the reverend biffle. the chaplain: you have promised you will always draw near to those who call upon your name. we call upon you this day to send upon this great nation your protection and guidance. fill the hearts of those who have been elected to lead, mold, and shape our country. bless their staffs and all who labor here that they will see you in the work that they do. lord, fill this chamber with your presence so that here freedom, peace, and th
and the of the country and now have the largest budget surplus we have ever had. it will make a possible for us to strengthen our budget reserves and i believe we can cut taxes for every resident. use every paper things in indiana. when you are speaker of the house, for five of the six years, indiana ran deficits. came in, indiaaniels was $700 million in debt and a deficit of $700 million. i would like to know, from my colleagues on stage, how we will mature and preserve the fiscal integrity of indiana. >> if you spent the last 12 years in india and not congress you would know that our budget needs to be balanced. i have a balanced bipartisan a balanced budget. and the things you talked about were supported by david long, and lieutenant governor. find laughable that united states congressman would lecture anyone about fiscal responsibility. you voted not once, not twice but five times congressman. you voted and the results in increased our deficit by 200 billion, billion with a b dollars. >> find a key house, senate and governor's races on the c-span, c-span radio and c- span.org/campaign 2012.
:00 p.m. eastern, secretary of state hillary clinton will be speaking about energy diplomacy and u.s. foreign policy. she is expected to talk about u.s. energy interests, clean energy projects, and securing access to energy resources at 1:00 p.m. eastern. a number of senate debates beginning at 4:00 with the connecticut race. this is the fourth time they are facing off for the seat to replace retiring senator joe lieberman. the debate will be light at 4:00 p.m. here on c-span. as 7:00, former governors tim kane and al and square off in one of the closest races. it will be live from virginia tech at 7:00 p.m. eastern. it is followed by a wisconsin senate debate, the second time that our meeting for the seat of retiring senator. the debate is from university of wisconsin marathon county campus life at 8:00 p.m. eastern. tonight at 9:00, president obama and mitt romney arcing of speakers at the 67th annual alfred e. smith dinner. it has been a tradition of the dinner to invite presidential candidates in election years to make humorous remarks about themselves and the other candidate. he
being more efficient in the use of federal funds, our tax dollars. the question should be, how do we do this to minimize the short-term effects so we can get a long-term benefits? how do we do it with the least disruption to the business sector, the private sector, from the elimination of unnecessary jobs? some regulation helps. food inspection is a good thing. maybe not all that, but certainly most of it. how do we reduced, knowing what the negative effects are on some order, how do we minimize these? how do we become more strategic in this activity? workers will not be employed right away. they are pretty smart, they will get employed at some point. it is a very weak economy to be doing this kind of spending shifts, because it does not shift smoothly from public to private sector and it does not produce tax reductions which give you more disposable income. the theoretical discussion versus more applied discussion may leave room for discussion ourselves. thank you. [applause] >> let me introduce our third speaker. i said i was pleased to welcome dr. fuller. and pleased to welcome back
buildings and cities. there was a project in copenhagen. the mayor came to us with a very precise question which was how can all of this data and technology help us to change and make the city more sustainable. if the go to copenhagen, traffic in the city looks like this. you had a lot of cars in the city center. now they have 30% or 50s arm every day. -- 50% every day. you have this bicycle idea. i do not know if we can put the audio. this will give your energy. despite changing the will you will save the energy. we can monitor what you are doing. the king collect information. -- they can collect information. all of these things you can share with your friends. a convicted on facebook. -- you can put it on facebook. it is a very good way to increase the number of sites in copenhagen. instead collecting air miles, you collect green miles. this was the initial prototype. now we have these in cars. we are getting very close to its. publicly it will be here next year. read it carefully, it will be here next year. read it carefully, it will be here next year. -- hopefully, it will be here next
at 10:03 eastern here on c-span. at 10:50, we will show you a forum on legal issues from the u.s. chamber of commerce. the speakers include several attorneys general and rudy giuliani and that is on c-span 2. at 2:20 eastern, paul ryan will be in cleveland speaking to ohio voters. we will have a live for you. a little bit later, president obama is out west today in denver and we will have his remarks live at 4:50 eastern on c-span. asking middle and high school students to send a message to the president in a short video. they will answer the question -- what is the most important issue the president should consider it in 2013. it is the cspan student camp video competition. for complete details, go online to student cam.org. there was a recent debate to represent the ninth congressional district of arizona. kyrsten sinema has served in the house of representatives and was elected to the arizona senate in 2010 and burnham parker was elected to the paradise valley city council in 2008. this debate is courtesy of kae- tv and is under half an hour. >> tonight's show is a debate bet
for voice over ip that have not yet been used. one reason they will come into some use is unlike e-mail, phone companies like to get paid for the service. if you are running a voice over ip company, you want to make sure you are getting paid. just knowing who made a call a load is not enough unless they are trying to impersonate somebody well known by the social security information. i get lots of phone calls from people i have ever -- i have never heard of. yes, even from countries that seem to export bank accounts. the phone company wants to get paid. there are privacy preserving cryptic techniques -- basic, you are responsible for this. stop it. much better than we do with the mail today. >> i have two questions that deal with challenges. i would tell you what they are. it might relate to each other. how the protect consumers while allowing automatic informational calls that they want and need such as fraud alerts, package delivery. a different question is, in an era of authentication and trace back, how do you insure civil privacy? >> the second part is there are cryptographic
is seeking for congress. host: this is our look at wisconsin, the battleground state. joining us is mike tate, wisconsin democratic party chairman. on our line for republicans, adele, wisconsin. go ahead. caller: we have it tammy baldwin running for the united states senate here and wisconsin. i believe she is also what we call the house of representatives, did she give up her thing and there as the house of representatives when she ran? i am not sure. but i want to say, i am really -- you talk about medicare. when they took away $716 billion of medicare, that scares me. also, how can you broach or stand up for, i am sorry, but our president. and in benghazi, when that whole group allied for weeks on what happened. -- when the whole group lied. when the new two hours later the truth. i am sorry for you, sir. and you talk about spending money, about a recall, $13 million before the recall. ridiculous. thank you. guest: there's a lot going on and that col. let us see what i can do to address it. tammy baldwin is representing the district since 1998. she did give up her seat to run for the unite
. victor writes -- i support the electoral college. let us hear from fox al on our line for independents. hello. caller: i agree with jonathon turley, we are supposed to be a democratic republic. and this is called democracy one hand power to a group where we do not know how they get in power. no one knows anything about the electoral college except it controls who gets elected. that was invented before there was even a mass communication. even back then, many people like james madison thought it was a mistake not to go to a popular election. many arguments made for the electoral college reducing arguments made for the election of united states senators by united states legislature. we got rid of that in 1913 with the 17th amendment. it worked pretty well. most citizens today would find it bizarre not to be able to directly elect their senators. it is even more important to do that in terms of electing a president. i think we got it in reverse. at the 17th amendment was correct. what we should have started as to whether direct election of the president. represent all of america. host: fa
for u.s. senate and we begin with representative hirono. >> thank you for hosting this debate tonight. and to those of you who are tuning in thank you. you are asking yourself does this u.s. senate race matter to me and my family. that's an important question and i hope you listen for the differences between us. if you're a middle class person, for example, note that my republican opponent's economic priorities are similar to mitt romney's. that's because they both support rich mill nares get tax breaks while middle class taxes go up. or if you're on medicare note my opponent's plan is exactly the same as mitt romney's because they will change medicare into a voucher system and that will end up costing our seniors a lot more money. or you may be asking yourself why don't we create jobs and get our economy going? note my republican opponent has joined with the national republican party to oppose president obama's jobs plan to create 2 million jobs. or you may be asking yourself a larger question what is the best senate for highway hawaii? a senate tied to a republican agenda opposing p
, and perhaps more important is the presence of other people essentially this uses responsibility. that is the essential -- essential problem. it can lead to extreme and action, and that is to the detriment of all of our bystanders and the whole society. this is precisely the condition we find ourselves in so many americans,, in particular young people do not make it to the polls on election day. they may have an opinion about who should win, they may even feel really strongly about it, but as their dates fill up, the good intention to go vote goes away. they wake up -- maybe the wake up with the intent to vote in never make it to the polls. but what does that mean? ultimately they are falling back on the bystander affect. the belief that their boats is a marginally important, if that all. we we should never assume someone else can vote in our place, because unlike a smoked- filled room, other people may not be bothered by the same things you are bothered by. i am sorry to say that young voters specifically are and have traditionally been the epitome of the bystander affect. that
support the proposal this is, no budget, no pay. >> this is a good sound bite but it doesn't get us to where we need to be. we passed the budget that does to the biggest budget surplus in american history. because of grover norquist, and george said that we will never be able, if republicans keep citing his pledge, we will never get to a balanced budget. he says not only can you increase revenues, asking the wealthiest taxpayers to pay more, you cannot stop the outsourcing of jobs by taking away the tax break that corporations get when they move jobs. you can talk about this but you have to have a balanced approach. >> but you have not passed the budget -- you can do this on a partisan vote. the house passed a partisan -- a partisan budget. why didn't harry reid do this? >> the budget control and cut $2 trillion from spending. we cannot get closer to a balanced budget because of the lobbyist pledge. this said no tax increase for upper-income people, -- >> did not want to pass this with only democratic votes? >> this is not the issue. you have to have the balanced approach with reven
. for viewers at home, you can submit questions via twitter using the ashfaq -- using the # tproots. >> my question is, probably to all four, but it was triggered by mr. kirby's response, his remark that he appeared to be the defining libertarians as fiscally conservative and socially liberal. i find this kind of undermines what libertarians are. to me, libertarians are essentially saying we do not want government coercion. you can have whatever kind of personal beliefs you want. you could be someone who likes to live on a commune, but he will not force other people to live on a commune. that makes you a libertarian. my point is, we're putting everybody on the same continuum by describing them this way. in other words, libertarians are on the same continuum as conservatives and liberals, which is probably a reason why they are not identified as a distinctive, group by a lot of people. and what do you think about this criticism? >> i definitely agree with you that libertarians are worried about coercion. but i think the socially liberal part might be hanging you up. the questions that we us
to inportation not use. 55% of americans support legalizing marijuana. why is this the case? because we are talking about it. because debates are raging at dinner tables that haven't been raging at dinner tables in the past. let's regulate it. let's attacks it. -- let's tax it. it's on the ballot in colorado in november. coloradoians have the opportunity really to change drug policy worldwide. coloradans get it. six years ago they oat voted to decriminalize marijuana on a campaign based on marijuana being safer than alcohol. i am not a hypocrite on this issue. i have drank alcohol, i have smoked marijuana. i don't drink alcohol, i don't smoke marijuana. i can tell you, in no category is marijuana more dangerous than alcohol. [applause] and yet we are arresting 1.8 million people a year in this country on drug-related crime. we have the highest incarceration rate of any country in the world. 2.3 million people. half of what we spend on law enforcement, the court and the prisons is drug related, and to what end. look, this is not about advocating drug use. 50% of kids graduating from high
. the good news is, and i think it's true in richmond, teen-age use is down of cocaine substantially, 60 percent in the last couple of years. so we're making progress but until we get that one done, we're not going to solve the neighborhood crime problem. >> mr. perot, there are young black males in america dying at unprecedented rates. >> i'd just like to comment on this. >> yes, i'm getting to --- >> oh, you're going to elaborate, o.k. excuse me. >> the fact that homicide is the leading cause of death among young black males 15 to 24 years old. what are you going to do to get the guns off the street? >> on any program, and this includes crime, you'll find we have all kinds of great plans lying around that never get enacted into law and implemented. i don't care what it is -- competitiveness, health care, crime, you name it -- the brady bill, i agree that it's a tentative step in the right direction but it won't fix it. so why pass a law that won't fix it? now, what it really boils down to is can you live -- we have become so preoccupied with the rights of the criminal that we've forgot
to watch and engage with us beginning at 7:00 p.m. eastern with our debate preview. at 9:00 p.m., candy will moderate the town hall the bay. questions from undecided voters. after the 90 minute debate, we will take your phone calls e- mails and tweets. also today here on c-span, the cato institute is hosting a discussion on the ideological makeup of the tea party. speakers will talk about a study that finds most self and friday part years of being united on economic issues but split on social issues. that coming up this afternoon at 4:30 eastern here on c-span. >> i watch c-span because when i want to get the news without a lot of talking and people getting their point of view, i can get the four original script from a person and then i can come to my own conclusion. which i think is better than having someone else, what i should think. i think c-span, c-span 2, and c- span 3. and book tv, which i love. c-span 3 is the history channel. and they have been doing civil war tv. sometimes i want to visit the senate and to the house is doing. sturla. c-span for those things to. >> sandra park
to is helping us with the comprehensive everglades restoration project, helping to make sure our waterways and water quality is clean. >> 30-second response. >> sure. planned parenthood treats all sorts of women, women in need that need these treatments. i will not take away the funding for these treatments. it is interesting how use of environmental issues, when you voted to allow oil drilling in the everglades. that could not be more out of touch. a big part of this district is the environment, and so much of our economy is based on our environment. there is a direct correlation, whether it is tour is a more realistic. >> presidential candidate michele bachmann came down here and floated that idea and i was all over her on a -- like a black eye on a pea. when you look at what has happened with planned parenthood, perhaps you should call kathleen sebelius, to whom the agency came out with saint planned parenthood is not doing mammograms. >> both of you have spent a lot of money. it is among the costliest congressional races in the country to support legislation that would limit the influe
. if you give me a chance to serve the u.s. senate from i will continue that fight and i will be honored to have your vote. >> moderator: go ahead and apply the. [cheers] [applause] >> moderator: let's move on. heather wilson, you have one minute for closing statement. wilson: over the last four years, we have lost 30,000 jobs. gasoline is up. college education is through the router in roof. a household income has gone $4000. congressmen martin heinrich once you put in a cap and trade system. it will increase the cost of electricity by $1000 per household. it will cost another 11,000 jobs here in new mexico. he wants to raise taxes in the upper income brackets, half of which are small businesses, which will cost us another 4300 jobs. right here in new mexico. he voted for us across the board. it will cost us 4000 new jobs. we need some and will fight for the strong businesses who will struggle with the tough decision to have to make because of the lousy policies put in place and for spending. we need to get back to strong economic growth and job creation. that is what i am going to do in
used this to get through a drought and derek -- and irrigate their crops, literally and figuratively. it is not so much of the money spent in the short term but how do you harvest from that, what did you take away from that? some areas, they're going to have very super nice broad band networks and they will not do squad. other areas are going to have modernized networks and they're going to do amazing things with it. the challenge going forward is to how to help them do amazing things with this technology. >> i want to thank everyone on behalf of the hudson institute. this has been an extraordinary discussion. i want to thank larry thompson, greg laudeman, harold furchtgott-roth and the great people at c-span for carrying today's events. thank you very much. [applause] [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2012] >> more live programming coming up in just under half an hour at 12:30 eastern going live to ohio for u.s. senate debate between incumbent senator sherrod brown facing josh mandel, the current state treasure
. the president will be here in 15 seconds. anything the president does have an extraordinary impact are around us. during the election campaign, we went up on the air against the republicans in may. we broadcast the ads in june in 1995, seven months before the election. it was a big story. i was next to double in those years. -- devil in those years. in january of 1995, he was down 35 points. the democrats have lost about the house and senate. same thing, history tends to repeat itself. anyway -- >> [inaudible] >> 1994? correct. both chambers were lost. we had a good shot until the romney campaign. without being said, and 1994, both houses were lost. the president was down 35 points. i heard you. i got the correction. i got the criticism. we're done. we are moving on. i know it is hard. the president goes to dallas. makes a speech. he says, i know that many of you think that i raised your taxes too much. the point is that anything the president does or says has an instant impact on the world around him. it is a serious thing. often forget the policies have direct impacts. he was first of all very
inside this voter turnout operation? how do you figure out how people are using technology to get to voters? whether we missing? that will be the thing where there will be some crazy thing that comes out of the blue, all those distractions will happen. donald trump will say something. what is happening to drive to turn out and drive the outcome, i agree it is the base, it is new is more excited. now the republicans see a potential that they can take this, they are more excited. >> one of the things we can do, and all three of us have done it, and to the extent we can, is talk to voters. i will go out the last weekend. to me, that is the point of contact. if you can get voters to talk to you about what they're thinking, if you talk to enough, you will get a sense of what is going to happen. granted, it needs to be in an area where there is a variety of views, but you will pick up from the die-hard democrats and republicans, and honesty, and that will come through perry, if you go -- come through. >> the vaunted i-4 corridor, the motorcycle bikers, people in sun city, standing in li
, lies, lies. host: that was mike in florida. denise in cleveland on our support obama online. give us your reaction. caller: my reaction to last night's debate is that president obama is standing for the people. host: you have to turn down that volume, denise. if you get through, turn down the volume. now go ahead. caller: ok. i am standing for obama -- you can hear me? host: you know what -- denise, you can. grr. here is the "washington post" this morning. this is a little bit of dan ball's take. it was not a mismatch between focus romney and unfocused obama. instead, it it was marked by exchanges between two candidates who knew they had much to lose if they did not do well. on like the first debate, romney was on the defensive as much as he was or more than he was on the offensive. it was clear from the opening minutes tuesday that democrats who were deeply disappointed with obama's performance in denver were elated with what they saw onstage. he passed up no opportunity to attack his rival and challenges record, just as romney had done last time. and this article continues -- "thes
in washington, d.c., where secretary of state hillary clinton will speak about energy diplomacy and u.s. foreign policy. she is expected to speak about u.s. energy interests, clean [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2012] >> this is georgetown university, waiting to hear from secretary of state hillary clinton about u.s. policy and diplomacy mission beyond away surely. we have another news conference about 2:00 p.m. there panetta and petraeus will be briefing reporters about some financial challenges. she will be at the news conference this afternoon to report some of the findings and a new report that is coming looking specifically at military service members student loan debt. that is expected to start at 2:00 p.m. eastern. we will show that with you for joining in progress after this event with secretary of state hillary clinton. >> ladies and gentlemen, please welcome the dean and secretary of state hillary rodham clinton. [cheers and applause] >> i don't think i have ever heard more noise in this room than right now. [l
decisions that need to be made to keep us safe. , and to keep our interests abroad save as well. host: thank you for your time in talking to our viewers this morning. guest: thanks for having me. host: we continue to look at swing states and new hampshire is on our list tomorrow. we will see you at 7:00 a.m. eastern time. [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2012] 300,000 people are without power. early boating has been canceled. as an extended an extra day in maryland. president obama is back here in washington overseeing the federal response to the hurricane. mitt romney is taking part in storm relief efforts taking part today. he is in ohio. those coming to the event are being asked to bring relief supplies. bill clinton will be campaigning for the present today at a rally in minneapolis at the university of minnesota. we will have another event this afternoon. paul ryan will drop by a romney campaign office banking volunteers for help with storm relief efforts. this evening he is scheduled to stop at another office in
you have a lot of work ahead of you, thank you for being with us on c-span and participating in the washington class room. >> thanks to all of you that as part of this. all of your campuses is great -- are great. >> we want to continue for a few more minutes, and what i want to share with you, the debate that took place in richmond, va., we saw the president lookinggeorget his watch. this question also became something that many people say hurt president bush in that election -- the town hall meeting. it was clinton who came up with the idea of a town hall meeting. he approached the commission, they agreed, and the town hall format has been a part of the debates ever since then. >> i think the national debt affects everybody. it has a lot to do with interest rates. >> on a personal basis, how has it affected you personally? >> i am sure it has. n --ve my grandchild re >> how? >> are you suggesting if somebody has means that the national debt does not affect them? help me with the question and then -- >> i know people who cannot afford to pay the mortgage on their homes. i hav
cannot keep us out of the military because who you are. i bet on american workers and ingenuity. we stayed in the dying automobile industry that is on top of the world. on issue after issue we are moving forward. 9 million jobs, our business is about adding more than 5 million jobs over the past 2.5 years. many that she is coming back to our shores. the unemployment rate has fallen. home sales are rising. we have a long way to go. we've come too far to come back now. we cannot go back to the same policies that got into this. we have to keep moving forward with the policies that are getting us out. that is why i'm running for a second term president of the united states. [applause] >> [chanting "four more years"] >> the reason i want four more years is because i have a plan that will actually create jobs. a plan that will at secrete middle-class security. and like mitt romney, i am proud to talk about what is in my plan. it actually adds up. if you want to check it out, go to barackobama.com/plans. are it with friends. share it with co-workers. there's people out there trying to make
yesterday. they used polling data to portray the group as mostly concerned with the size of government. one of the speakers, david of the group freedom works predicted that mitt romney would ,.n the election if he coul this is 90 minutes. >> good afternoon and welcome to today's event, the libertarian roots of the tea party. the first thing i would like to do is ask everyone to silence their cell phones or any kind of electronic devices that make noise. his if something happens down the line, a surprise. welcome to all of you viewing this event on c-span or streaming. you can join the discussion, and about an hour or so, we will hit the q&a portion of our program using the twitter hashtag #tproots. information about this can be found that cato.org. if you happen to be watching our event at the first time. to promote free markets, individual liberty, and peace. we support of economic freedom and social freedom. today we will talk about to what extent the tea party movement shares those values. today, we have guessed that brings information to the table that has been missing. that is the libe
to understand a new term or terminology needs to be negotiated and used so you are not just restricted to religion. there is a danger because your putting religion in, and it is hard to argue the word of god. how do you equate that put the words secular and secular or fundamentalism are what are being rejected. that question about the declaration of human rights is a good question, and it goes to the idea about not just -- few people will pull apart universal declaration of human rights where there are reservations on the restrictions of religion. underlying is the mistrust. it goes to back about understanding the new social contract and the relationship. people understand there is a misunderstanding. human rights and democracy is called on when there are certain political wo;; and is ignored in other assets. we do not acknowledge it. we do not acknowledge it in strong terms, but is not owned. that is a larger question, how can we address this perception or reality of double standards when we want to call on human rights and when we want to try the other way and not acknowledge it. the
? if sanctions don't work. if they are about to have the ability to develop a nuclear bomb, we use every option possible as would israel and that would be the last option we'd use. >> i think we stand with israel and do not let them develop a nuclear weapon. >> under what conditions would you recommend it? >> i don't know right now but we better exhaust everything else. and at the end of the day if that is what is needed, i'm still serving. i'll be the first volunteer but we're going to have a darn honest discussion about what is needed. >> with less than two weeks before the election follow the races on c-span in campaign 2012. >> tonight live coverage with several debates when we take you to ohio for the senate debate. at 8:00 the debate for the 4th district for the house race. at 9:00 eastern new mexico's first district squars off against healther wilson. this time around the two candidates are going for new mexico's senate seat. that's at 9:00 eastern. c-span's campaign 2012 coverage tonight. >> next a round table with charlie cook and abc news amy walter. this is at the aspen institute in
in and coordinating this with the u.s. army of engineers to respond to generator call requests. as the storm comes ashore, we will move into response, as soon as weather conditions permit. this will slow down, and there will be the time where the storm is still impacting areas, and that will have an impact on how quickly we can begin response recovery operations. >> think you. good afternoon, everyone. -- thank you. landfall expected some time tonight. it is a little bit difficult in situations where a system is tilted and cheered and in the process of beginning to lose its tropical characteristics, but to get a handle on the forward motion of the low-lel center. it does appear based on the aircraft data and satellite imagery the system is speeding up as a move towards the coast. that's speed up has been the overall scheme of things temporary because we're still forecasting that the system will slow down, especially by tomorrow over the mid-atlantic area and the inland with the circulation center, but still this huge overall storage system will continue to bring strong winds, elevated water levels
afghanistan because they tried to beat us. they're showing up in iraq for the same reason. if we lose our will we lose. if we are resolute, we will defeat the enemy. >> i believe in being strong, resolute, and determined. i will hunt down and killed the terrorists wherever they are. we also have to be smart. smart means not diverting your attention from the real war and terror against osama bin laden and taking it off to iraq or the 9/11 commission confirms there is no connection to 9/11 itself and the reason for war was weapons of mass destruction. this president has made a colossal error of judgment. judgment is what we look for in the president of the united states of america. >> you can see more from this foreign-policy debate for the 2004 campaign later tonight along with other debates from our archives. watch the 84 debate between ronald reagan and walter mondale. from 1988, george bush and massachusetts gov. michael dukakis. that is all starting at 7:00 p.m. eastern here on c-span. >> the candidates are heidi heitkamp and rick berg. this is a little less than one half hour
taken jobs and they're not using their educational background or their training. the food stamp number show how tough the economy is. 17% on food stamps. i'm glad we have unemployment programs and food stamp programs and i'm glad we have a number of companies that have come to delaware. we have not done enough. we have to much burdensome regulation. we still raised taxes during this recession which we drove back. personal income tax and we need to create a stable business environment. we have not done a good enough job creating that environment and that is borne out by the numbers. >> where do you stand on your blueprint for delaware? >> we have implemented the majority of items in their and we have more to go. some of them we did not have the resources. i said we ought to create a delaware version of a cops bill. we have made progress there as well. it is not spin to the hundreds of workers were back at the refinery. it is not spin to the people who decided to expand in delaware. it is not spin to the folks at foxfire printing who are adding dozens of jobs. it is not spin to the peopl
at us. women seem to get skills and credentials at a much faster rate than men are and they seem to be more nimble. and that kind of filters down into our society. in my book i talk about how that changes marriage and notions of fatherhood in what men can and can't do in families and how young people as sex and make decisions. so you really start to see it having an influence in our culture. >> yesterday and can and can't, linda mcmahon faced off against democratic congressman, chris murphy to fill the seat of retiring senator joe lieberman. this hour-long debate was hosted by the connecticut broadcasters association. >> moderator: welcome to the bottom of the hilton hotel in downtown hartford for this final debate of the u.s. senate campaign in connecticut between democratic congressman chris murphy and republican, linda mcmahon. this debate is sponsored by the connecticut broadcasters association. the reporters include al terzi, dennis tallis, keisha grant, nbc connecticut and mark davis or news eight. the rules for this debate are as follows. each report of ask a question of o
much. thank you, senator portman, and the lieutenant governor has been going with us all over the state. her support means everything in the world. the senator was my sparring partner. he was really strong. i finally -- it is nice not to argue with him all the time. withs good to have withhim me on the campaign trail. we have got to reelect him as the next congressman from the district, and we have other folks you may know. chairman reince priebus, and the former cleveland browns great gary baxter is here. we appreciate his support in the campaign. i have been heartened by the support that our campaign is receiving across the nation. the attention that is being focused on this race is because people recognize how much is at stake. it is critical time for the country. we face or rumors -- we face enormous challenges, an economy that is not putting people to work. the people coming out of college cannot find work -- half of them cannot find work. around the world we face at china which is going to be a major economic power. already is and will be a stronger power down the road. has been t
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